Rooms

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General

Aloe Rest B&B is an AA Highly Recommended property that is situated in the heart of Mthatha (Eastern Cape). This property offers accommodation in five bedrooms that all come fully equipped with en-suite bathrooms.

Mthatha offers many things to see in the area including the Nelson Mandela Museum, Dwesa and Cwebe Nature Reserves, golf courses, game drives, game viewing and hiking.Mthatha is ideally located approximately 181km away from East London which offers a few things to see and do in the area including day visits to Mgwali Xhosa Village, Hood Point Lighthouse, Marlene Neumann Centre of Photography and Light, Strandloper hiking trail, sailing, fishing, kite surfing, beaches to visit and the many restaurants, shopping centres and bars in the area.

Accommodation is offered in five bedrooms that all come fully equipped with en-suite bathrooms, TV with DStv, tea and coffee-making facilities and double size beds. Lunch and dinner on request.

Aloe Rest also offers a garden, secure parking, laundry services and it is ideally located only a short walk from the Mthatha CBD.The ideal place to stopover for business and leisure travellers alike. Affordable accommodation and warm South African hospitality in the heart of Mthatha.
Policy
Please enquire with establishment about cancellation penalties.

Establishment Code

AL6681

Nearby

Shopping centres, Town / City Centre, Town / City Outskirts

AATravel Code

PA43672

City

mthatha

Facilities

  • Afrikaans
  • Catering By Arrangement
  • English
  • Laundry
  • MNet / Satellite TV
  • Private Garden / Patio
  • Secure Parking
  • Tea and coffee maker
  • Telephone

Activities

Business & Hospitality, Cultural Attractions, Eco & Nature, Hiking, Horse Riding, Of Historic / Literary or Architectural Interest, Outdoor

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Eastern Cape

Eastern CapeThe country’s second largest province probably displays the greatest natural and cultural diversity. In many ways, this is the place where South Africa’s history – and therefore present-day political reality – was thrashed out. It was here, in the late 18th and early 19th Centuries that white settlers first came up against black Africans, with

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